The Complete Mid-term Report of the Transformation Agenda

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THE TRANSFORMATION AGENDA
(MAY 2011 – MAY 2013)
TAKING STOCK, MOVING FORWARD

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The Complete Mid-term Report of the Transformation Agenda

  1. 1. 1MID-TERM REPORTOFTHE TRANSFORMATION AGENDA(MAY 2011 – MAY 2013)TAKING STOCK, MOVING FORWARD
  2. 2. 2LIST OF ACRONYMSAFCON - African Cup of NationsAFN - Armed Forces of NigeriaAG - Associated GasAGRA - Alliance for Green Revolution in AfricaAIS - Aeronautical Information ServiceAMCON - Asset Management Company of NigeriaAPA - Action Push AgendaAPC - Amoured Personnel CarriersASI - All Share IndexASYCUDA - Automated SYstem for CUstoms DataATA - Agricultural Transformation AgendaATOs - Aviation Training OrganizationsAU - African UnionAUMTCO - Abuja Urban Mass Transport Companyb/d - barrels per dayBASAs - Bilateral Air Services AgreementsBDC - Bureaux de ChangeBDS - Business Development ServicesBoA - Bank of AgricBoI - Bank of IndustryBPC - Business Plan CompetitionBPE - Bureau for Public EnterprisesBPP - Bureau of Public ProcurementBUDFOW - Business Development Fund for WomenCAC - Corporate Affairs CommissionCACS - Commercial Agriculture Credit SchemeCAPAM - Commonwealth Association of Public Administration and ManagementCBN - Central Bank of NigeriaCCTV - Close Circuit TelevisionCDM - Clean Development MechanismCEDAW - Convention on the Elimination of Discrimination Against WomenCEOs - Chief Executive OfficersCERS - Coalition Emergency Response SubsystemsCHEWs - Community Health Extension WorkersCMAM - Community Management of Acute MalnutritionCME/HMF - Coordinating Minister for the Economy/Honourable Minister of FinanceCoD - Community of DemocraciesCOPE - Care of PeopleCORS - Continuously Operating Reference StationCPI - Consumer Price IndexCRR - Cash Reserve RatioCSOs - Civil Society OrganisationsCSS - Community Service Scheme
  3. 3. 3CSWYE - Community Service, Women & Youths Employment SchemeD8 - Developing Eight countriesDAD - Development Assistance DatabaseDFIs - Development Finance InstitutionsDIA - Defence Intelligence AgencyDICON - Defence Industries CorporationDIsCos - Distribution CompaniesDPT - Against Diphteria, Pertusis and TetanusDSS - Department of State ServiceE&P - Exploration & ProductionECA - Excess Crude AccountECCDE - Early Childhood Care Development and EducationECCE - Early Childhood Care & EducationECOWAS - Economic Community of West African StatesEDC - Entrepreneurship Development CentresEDLs - Estate Development LoansEFCC - Economic and Financial Crimes CommissionELPS - Escravos Lagos Pipeline SystemEM - Emerging MarketsEMIT - Economic Management Implementation TeamEMP - Energy Master PlanePaRs - electronic Passenger Registration SystemEU - European UnionFAAC - Federation Account Allocation CommitteeFAAN - Federal Airport AuthorityFCCU - Fluid Catalytic Cracking unitFCs - Finance CompaniesFCT - Federal Capital TerritoryFCTA - Federal Capital Territory AdministrationFDI - Foreign Direct InvestmentFEC - Federal Executive CouncilFEPs - Front-End PartnersFERMA - Federal Roads Maintenance AgencyFEWS - Flood Early Warning SystemsFGN - Federal Government of NigeriaFHA - Federal Housing AuthorityFMBN - Federal Mortgage Bank of NigeriaFMF - Federal Ministry of FinanceFMH - Federal Ministry of HealthFMLHUD - Federal Ministry of Lands, Housing & Urban DevelopmentFMW - Federal Ministry of WorksFMWR - Federal Ministry of Water ResourcesFoI - Freedom of InformationFoIA - Freedom of Information Act
  4. 4. 4FRSC - Federal Road Safety CommissionFX - Foreign ExchangeGBI-EM - Emerging Markets Government Bond IndexGDP - Gross Domestic ProductGenCos - Generation CompaniesGES - Growth Enhancement SchemeGIFMIS - Governments Integrated Financial Management and InformationSystemGIS - Graduate Internship SchemeGMP - Gas Master PlanHA - hectaresHYPREP - Hydrocarbon Pollution Restoration ProjectICAO - International Civil Aviation OrganisationICC - International Criminal CourtICRC - Infrastructure Concession Regulatory CommissionICT - Information and Communication TechnologyIDPs - International Development PartnersIEDs - Improvised Explosive DevicesIFC - International Finance CorporationIITA - Institute of Tropical AgricultureIMF - International Monetary FundINEC - Independent National Electoral CommissionIPPAs - Investment Promotions and Protection AgreementsIPPIS - Integrated Payroll and Personnel Information SystemISO - International Organization for StandardizationIWTM - Inland Waterways Transport Master planJPB - Joint Planning BoardJSCE - Junior Secondary School Certificate ExaminationKBE - Knowledge-Based Economykm2 - Square KilometersKPIs - Key Performance IndicatorsLGAs - Local Government AuthoritiesLPG - Liquefied Petroleum GasLR - Liquidity RatioLTE - Long Term EvolutionM1 - Narrow MoneyM2 - Broad MoneyM3- Cubic MetersMb/d - million barrels per dayMCH - Maternal and Child Health programmeMDAs - Ministries, Departments and AgenciesMDGs - Millennium Development GoalsMFA - Ministry of Foreign AffairsMFBs - Microfinance Banks
  5. 5. 5MRF - Mortgage Re-financing FacilityMINILS - Michael Imoudu National institute of Labour StudiesMMIA - Murtala Mohammed International AirportMoU - Memorandum of understandingMPC - Monetary Policy CommitteeMPR - Monetary Policy RateMRC - Mortgage Refinancing CompanyMROs - Maintenance Repair OrganizationsMSMEs - Micro, Small and Medium EnterprisesMSS - Midwives Service SchemeMT - Mega TonnesMW - MegawattsMYTO - Multi-Year Tariff OrderNAF - Nigerian Armed ForcesNAG - Non-associated GasNAICOM - Nigerian Insurance CommissionNAOC - Nigerian Agip Oil CompanyNAPEC - National Action Plan on Employment CreationNAPIMS - National Petroleum Investment Management ServicesNBET - Nigerian Bulk Electricity TradingNBS - National Bureau of StatisticsNCDP - National Council on Development PlanningNCS - Nigerian customs ServiceNDCDF - Niger Delta Collaborative Development FrameworkNDE - National Directorate of EmploymentNEC - National Economic CouncilNECO - National Examination CouncilNEDEP - National Enterprise Development ProgrammeNELMCO - National Electricity Liability Management CompanyNEMT - National Economic Management TeamNERC - Nigerian Electricity Regulatory CommissionNEXIM - Nigerian Export-Import BankNFIS - National Financial Inclusion Strategy (NFIS)NGC - Nigeria Gas CompanyNGMP - Nigeria Gas Master PlanNGOs - Non Governmental OrganizationsNGSA - Nigerian Geological Survey AgencyNHA - National HospitalNHF - National Housing FundNIA - National Intelligence AgencyNIDB - National Identity Data-BaseNigComSat - Nigerian communication SatelliteNIIMP - National Integrated Infrastructure Master PlanNIMASA - Nigerian Maritime Administration and Safety Agency
  6. 6. 6NIMC - National identity Management CommissionNIMET - Nigerian Metrological AgencyNIMG - Nigerian Institute of Mining GeosciencesNIMS - National Identity Management SystemNIN - National Identification NumberNIOMCO - Nigerian Iron Ore Mining CompanyNIP - National Implementation PlanNIPPs - National Integrated Power ProjectsNIRP - National Irritation Rehabilitation ProjectNIRSAL - Risk Sharing Scheme for Agricultural LendingNIS - Nigerian Immigration ServiceNNPC - Nigerian National Petroleum CorporationNOA - National Orientation AgencyNOP - Net foreign exchange Open PositionNPC - National Planning CommissionNPF - Nigerian Police ForceNPLs - Non-Performing LoansNRIC - National Research & Innovation CouncilNRIF - National Research & Innovation FundNSC - National Sports CommissionNSCDC - Nigeria Security and Civil Defence CorpsNSE - Nigerian Stock ExchangeNSHDP - National Strategic Health Development PlanNSI - National System of InnovationNSITF - Nigeria Social Trust FundNSMS - Nigeria Sugar Master PlanNTMP - National Transport Master PlanNUBAN - Nigeria Uniform Bank Account NumberNURTW - National Union of Road Transport WorkersNV20: 2020 - Nigeria Vision 20: 2020NYSC - National youth service CorpsOAGF - Office of Accountant General of the FederationOAU - Obafemi Awolowo UniversityODAs - Official Development AssistanceOFIs - other financial institutionsOHCSF - Office of the Head of the Civil Service of the FederationOMO - Open Market OperationsOPEC - Organization of Petroleum Exporting CountriesOPVs - Offshore Patrol VesselsPAIF - Power and Aviation Intervention FundPARP - Troubled Asset Relief ProgramPHCN - Power Holding Company of NigeriaPIB - Petroleum Industry BillPKD - Public Key Directory
  7. 7. 7PMBs - Primary Mortgage BanksPMS - Performance Management SystemPoS - Points of SalesPPAs - Project Preparatory AdvancePPP - Public Private PartnershipPRESSID - Presidential Special Scholarships for Innovation and DevelopmentPS - Permanent SecretariesPTA - Payment Terminal AggregatorPTCLR - Presidential Technical Committee on Land ReformPTDF - Petroleum Technology Development FundPTDF - Petroleum Training Development FundPW/WYE - Public Works/Women and Youth EmploymentPWDs - Persons With DisabilitiesR&D - Research and DevelopmentRMP - Rail Master PlanRRF - Restructuring/Refinancing FundRTCs - Road Traffic CrashesS&P - Standard and PoorsSAP - School Access ProgrammeSCIP - South Chad Irrigation ProjectSERVICOM - Service Compact with all NigeriansSGDP - States’ Gross Domestic ProductSHESTCO - Sheda Science & Technology ComplexSLTR - Systematic Land Titling and RegistrationSME - Small and Medium EnterpriseSMEDAN - Small and Medium Enterprise Development Agency of NigeriaSOLA - Solution for Open Land AdministrationSOML - Saving One Million Lives InitiativeSPDC - Shell Petroleum Development CompanySSA - Sub-Sahara AfricanSSCE - Senior Secondary School Certificate ExaminationST&I - Science, Technology & InnovationSURE-P - Subsidy Reinvestment ProgrammeSWF - Sovereign Wealth FundTA - Transformation AgendaTCF - Trillion Cubic FeetTCN - Transmission Company of NigeriaTETFund - Tertiary Trust FundTEU - Twenty-foot Equivalent UnitsTIAP - Tertiary Institution Access ProgrammeTIBs - Temporary Immersion Bioreactor systemTNGP - Trans-Nigerian Gas PipelineTRACON - Terminal Radar Approach ControlTSA - Treasury Single Account
  8. 8. 8TSGP - Trans-Sahara Gas PipelineTVET - Technical and Vocational Education and TrainingTWGs - Technical Working GroupsUAE - United Arab EmirateUAV - Unmanned Aerial VehicleUBE - Universal Basic EducationUBEC - Universal Basic Education CommissionUK - United KingdomUN - United NationsUNESCO - United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural OrganisationUNFPA - United Nations Population FundUniBen - University of BeninUS - United StatesUSA - United States of AmericaUSD - United States DollarWAEC - West African Examination CouncilWEMCO - Western Metal Product CompanyWGI - Worldwide Governance IndicatorsWHO - World Health OrganizationWOFEE - Women Fund for Economic EmpowermentWTM - World Travel MarketYEAP - Youth Employment in Agriculture ProgrammeYouWin - Youth Enterprise with Innovation in NigeriaYoY - Year-on-Year
  9. 9. 9List of Tables and BoxesTable A1: Macroeconomic Indicators 2011 to 2013.Table A2: GovernanceTable A3: Sustainable Economic Growth through the Productive SectorTable A4: Provision of quality and Affordable InfrastructureTable A5: Effective Human Capital and Social DevelopmentTable A8: State GovernmentsTable A7: The LegislatureTable A9: The Private Sector and International Development AgenciesTable 7.1: Macroeconomic Assumptions for 2011-2015Table 8.1: GDP Growth in Selected CountriesTable 8.2: Volume of Exports of Goods and Services in Selected Countries (percent change)Table 8.3: Volume of Imports of Goods and Services (percent change)Table 8.4: Net Private Financial Flows (Billions US$)Table 8.5: Prices of Selected Crude Oil ProductsTable 8.6: Global Inflation TrendsTable 8.7: Unemployment Trends, 2007 – 2013 (percent)Table 8.8: Sectoral Composition of GDP Growth: Baseline, Targets and Actual Performance,2009-2012Table 8.9: Federally Collected Revenue Trend 2009-2012Table 8.10: Performance of the Federal Government’s Budgetary Retained Revenue andExpenditure Vs TA Targets, 2010 - 2012Table 8.11: Major MPC Decisions, 2011-2012Table 8.12 Performance of External SectorTable 8.13: Macroeconomic Indicators, 2009 - 2013Table 9.1: Fiscal Consolidation with growthTable 9.3: Nigeria’s Sovereign Credit RatingTable 9.4: External Validation of Macroeconomic AchievementsTable 9.6: Developments in the Insurance Sector 2010 - 2012Table 9.7: Reforms of the Nigeria’s DFIsTable 9.8: Major Achievements in the Power SectorTable 9.9: Cleaning up the Petroleum Subsidy RegimeTable 9.10: Nigeria’s Port ReformsTable 9.11: Health Sector Action Push AgendaTable 11.1: Priority Programmes, Targets and AchievementsTable 11.2: Projects and Achievements in the Water Sector during 2011-2012.Table 11.3: Key targets and Achievements in Culture, Tourism and National OrientationTable 11.4: Key targets and achievements of the sectorTable 11.4: Key targets and achievements of the sectorTable 12.1: Other Targets of the Road Sector 2012Table 13.1: Key Performance Indicators of the Health SectorTable 16.1: Structure of Gross Investment at Current Market Prices (N b), 2012 – 2015Table 17.1: Outlook of the Key Macroeconomic Variables up to 2015BOXESBox 8.1: YouWIN Program Phase 1Box 8.2: Community Service, Women & Youths Employment (CSWYE) Scheme of SURE-P
  10. 10. 10List of FiguresFigure 7.1: Pillars of the Transformation AgendaFigure 7.2: Development Priorities of the Transformation AgendaFigure 8.1: Growth in Selected Regions of the WorldFigure 8.2: Real GDP Growth Rate: Target, Actual and Performance Gap, 2011-2012Figure 8.3: Output Growth by Selected Economies, 2011-2012Figure 8.4: Composition of the Overall Real GDP Growth RateFigure 8.5: Composition of GDP by expenditure components at 1990 Purchasers’ Values, 2011-2012Figure 8.6: Gross Investment and FGN Capital Budget: Actual Versus Target, 2011-2012Figure 8.7: Summary of Jobs created through the YouWIN programmeFigure 8.8: Structure of Government Revenue in 2012Figure 8.9: Inflation RateFigure 8.10: Trends in Financial System IndicatorsFigure 8.11: All Share index and market CapitalizationFigure 8.12: External Reserves (US$ Billion)Figure 9.1: Sources and use of AMCON FundsFigure 13.1: Monthly onset of WPV1 with targeted SIAs (2006 – 2012)
  11. 11. 11Table of ContentI. LIST OF ACRONYMSII. LIST OF TABLES/BOXESIII. LIST OF FIGURESIV. FOREWORDV. EXECUTIVE SUMMARYPART ONE: NIGERIAN GOVERNANCE REPORT - ADVANCING DEMOCRACYCHAPTER ONE: GOVERNANCE AND DEMOCRATIZATION1.1 Good Governance and the Challenge of Transformation:1.2 Good Governance and Nigeria1.3 Building Institutions & Consolidating Democracy1.4 Focus of the Jonathan Administration – The Transformation AgendaCHAPTER TWO: BREATHING LIFE INTO NIGERIA’S HUMAN RIGHTS COMMITMENTS2.1 Away from the Shadows of Military Legacies2.2 The Right to Free and Fair Election and Promotion of a Democratic Society2.3 Freedom of the Press and Expression2.4 Ensuring Effective Remedies for Human Rights ViolationCHAPTER THREE: PROMOTING THE INDEPENDENCE AND EFFECTIVENESS OF THE LEGISLATURE3.1 Institutional Independence of the Legislature/Executive3.2 Non-interference in the selection of presiding officers of the NASS3.3 Cooperation in over sight of executive project3.4 Collaboration in fiscal responsibility through the MTEF3.5 Effective Co – Management of the Appropriation ProcessCHAPTER FOUR: CORRUPTION - SLAYING THE DRAGON WITH THE RULE OF LAW4.1 Corruption and Developing Challenges4.2 Right of Fair Hearing in Corruption Cases:4.3 Review of Past Transparency Reports
  12. 12. 12CHAPTER FIVE: INSECURITY - PROTECTING THE STATE AGAINST TERRORISM AND INSURGENCY5.1 A New Approach to Fighting Insecurity5.2 Insecurity as a Challenge of Democracy5.3 Current State of Insecurity5.4 Protecting the state against terrorism and insurgencyCHAPTER SIX: INDEPENDENT JUDICIARY AND THE INTEGRITY OF ADMINISTRATION OF JUSTICE6.1: Protecting the Independence of the Judiciary6:2: National Judicial Council (NJC) – Liaison between Judiciary and the GovernmentPART TWO: ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL PERFORMANCECHAPTER SEVEN: INTRODUCTION7.1 Background7.2 Transformation Agenda and the Nigeria Vision 20: 20207.3 Key Deliverables of the Transformation Agenda7.4 Methodology7.4.1 Approach7.4.2 Scope7.4.3 Sources of Data7.5 Organization/Structure of Part Two of the ReportCHAPTER EIGHT: MACROECONOMIC PERFORMANCE8.1 Global Developments8.2 Domestic Developments8.2.1 Job Creation8.3 Fiscal developments8.4 Monetary Sector Developments8.5 Financial Sector Developments8.6 Capital Market Developments8.7 External Sector Developments8.8 Summary of Key Macroeconomic AchievementsCHAPTER NINE: KEY REFORMS AND OUTCOMES9.1 Overview of the Reforms9.2 Financial Sector9.3 Fiscal
  13. 13. 139.4 Power Sector9.5 Petroleum Sector9.6 Ports9.7 Aviation9.8 Public Sector9.9 Data Generating Process9.10 Agriculture9.11 Education9.12 Health9.13 Economic Coordination9.14 Infrastructure Development9.15 Foreign PolicyCHAPTER TEN: GOOD GOVERNANCE10.1 High Performance Government10.1.1 High Performance Culture10.2 National Identity Management System (NIMS)10.3 Subsidy Re-investment and Empowerment Programme (SURE-P)10.4 Accountability for Performance10.5 The Public Service10.5.1 Integrated Government10.5.2 Right People (Competent and Committed Public Service)10.6 Foreign Relations and Economic Diplomacy10.6.1 ECOWAS10.6.2 African Union10.6.3 United Nations and Other BodiesCHAPTER ELEVEN: SUSTAINING ECONOMIC GROWTH THROUGH THE PRODUCTIVE SECTOR11.1 Oil and Gas11.2 Agriculture11.3 Trade and Commerce11.4 Manufacturing11.5 Solid Minerals and Metals11.6 Water Resources11.7 Culture, Tourism and Entertainment11.8 Science, Technology and InnovationCHAPTER TWELVE: PROVISION OF QUALITY AND AFFORDABLE INFRASTRUCTURE12.1 Power12.2 Transportation12.2.1 Railways12.2.2 Sea and Inland Waterways12.2.3 Roads
  14. 14. 1412.2.4 Aviation12.3 Housing and Urban Development12.4 Information and Communications TechnologyCHAPTER THIRTEEN: EFFECTIVE HUMAN CAPITAL & SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT13.0 Developments in Education and Health Sectors13.1 Education13.1.1 Access to Affordable Quality Education13.1.2 Standards & Quality Assurance13.2 Health13.2.1 Access to Primary Healthcare13.2.2 Improving Tertiary Healthcare13.3 Progress on Human Capital Related MDGs13.3.1 MDGs Intervention in Education13.3.2 MDGs Intervention in Health13.4 Eradicating Poverty13.4.1 Job Creation13.4.2 Access to Micro Credit13.4.3 Affordable Quality Homes13.5 Women and Social Development13.6 Youth Development13.7 Sports Development13.8 Environment13.9 Labour and Productivity13.10 Regional Development13.10.1 Federal Capital Territory13.10.2 Niger Delta RegionCHAPTER FOURTEEN: ENSURING SECURITY AND SAFETY FOR ALL NIGERIANS14.1 Safe and Secure Community14.1.1 Safe and Secure Nation (Internal Perspective)14.1.2 Safe and Secure Nation (External Perspective)CHAPTER FIFTEEN: STATE GOVERNMENTS15.1 Relationship with State GovernmentsCHAPTER SIXTEEN: THE PRIVATE SECTOR AND INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT PARTNERS16.1 Role of Private Sector in the Transformation Agenda16.1.1 Binding constraints on the Private Sector16.1.2 Government’s support to the private Sector16.1.3 Outcomes of Government’s support
  15. 15. 1516.2 Role of International Development Partners in the Transformation AgendaCHAPTER SEVENTEEN: OUTLOOK AND PROSPECTS OF THE NATIONCHAPTER EIGHTEEN: CONCLUSION
  16. 16. 16FOREWORDDemocracy is as much a result as it is a process and today’s event invites us to reflect on both theprocesses and results of our thriving democracy. There is evidence of stronger democratic institutions.There is even stronger evidence of an evolving culture of better consultation, better stakeholder inputand better mass buy-in on all major issues of national development.It is within this context that I have incorporated a Mid-Term Performance Review Report of myadministration, to enable Nigerians see the progress made so far in implementing the policies,programmes and projects encapsulated in my administration’s Transformation Agenda (2011 – 2015).The economy has recorded an impressive GDP growth and we surpassed our annual targets in 8 out ofthe 14 broad areas of the Transformation Agenda. Consequently, Nigeria’ global ranking by GDP hasimproved from the 44th position in 2010, to the 36th.The celebration of Democracy Day, a day dedicated to reflections on the meaning, gains andsustainability of democracy, should be used to think about how to sustain our collective resolve to facethe future together as one people, guided by the principles of consultation, mutual respect and equity.That is the only way to gird our loins for the distance ahead, because democracy is more a journeyacross wide terrains than arrival at some secluded waterhole.The time has come for us to see democracy beyond the mere form and focus on the substance, which isthat democracy is a way of life that combines good governance with economic efficiency. Today wecan proudly speak of such achievements as the reduction of the overall fiscal deficit-to-GDP ratio to2.41%, the growth of our fiscal reserves (ECA/SWF) to US$9.5 billion, and our external reserves toUS$48.8 billion; as at the first quarter of 2013. These are in addition to the financial sector reformsand the external validation of our macroeconomic achievements by the key international ratingagencies.May 29 is not a day set aside merely to commemorate the swearing in of a government that emergedthrough elections, after nearly two decades of military rule. More significantly, it is a day for stocktaking and for the renewal of vows to deliver good governance to Nigerians. The achievements inphysical infrastructure, exemplified by the current electricity generation capacity of 4,500MW, which isexpected to rise to 9,000MW by the first quarter of 2014, are key service delivery indices. The Reportalso sets out clear targets and performance indicators which are being tracked regularly through theMinisterial Performance Scorecards. The Report presents very detailed and credible facts and figuresshowing the performance of the Administration at this half-way mark.As a people, our goal in deepening our collective democratic experience is to build a community ofequals, wherein everyone has responsibility for the wellbeing of all. Our life together imposes on us all,the responsibility for being protectors and guarantors of our joint patrimony. The leader must protectthe democratic space, allow the people to exercise the duty of making free and informed choices andthen protect and safeguard those choices, in order to build a lasting, democratic community.Our commitment and our resolve are to ensure that the practice of democracy goes beyond the claimto free choice, to include the overarching roles of credible persons and institutions that do not managethe political space as predators. Only such people and institutions can guarantee the political space forall.
  17. 17. 17
  18. 18. 18Executive Summary1.0 BackgroundIn its effort to address the challenges of growth and development in Nigeria, especially theinfrastructure shortages, high rates of unemployment and poverty, widening disparity inincome and rising recurrent expenditure, the Administration at the outset, in May, 2011,developed the Transformation Agenda (TA) (2011 – 2015). The TA demonstrates our desire andcapacity, to transform our thinking institutional organization and human capital to supportthe aspirations of the Nigerian people, through is a blueprint on key policies, programmes andprojects to be implemented during 2011 – 2015.The TA is not a standalone, strategic plan, as it builds on the foundations of the 1st NationalImplementation Plan (NIP) of the Nigeria Vision 20:2020 (NV20:2020). The (NV20:2020) is anexpression of Nigeria’s intent to improve the living standards of her citizens and place thecountry among the top 20 economies in the world, with a minimum GDP of $900 billion and aper capita income of not less than $4000 per annum. Other objectives are to achieve fiscalprudence, fiscal balance, low inflation and availability of infrastructural facilities to propelthe economy.This Mid-Term Review provides a comprehensive appraisal of the first two years of thisAdministration. It provides factual information about the performance of all sectors of theeconomy, while highlighting the collaboration between the Federal and State Governments aswell as the cordial relationship between the executive and other arms of government. Thisreport is therefore a window through which Government activities are showcased, to elicitcommitment of all concerned to the cause of the Nigerian State.2.0 MethodologyThe approach adopted for producing this report was highly participatory. In particular, aMinisterial Committee under the coordination of the Honourable Minister/Deputy Chairman,National Planning Commission was constituted by Mr. President to lead the process. TheCommittee made extensive consultations and used several background documents, as well asthe submissions of the Ministries in drafting the Report. Technical Working Groups (TWGs) anda drafting team produced the Report which an editorial committee fine-tuned. It evaluatedthe targets set vis-à-vis the achievements within the period, identified the challenges thathindered performance and also explored the outlook and prospects for the country.The report is organized in two parts. The first part focuses on Governance and Democracy,and consists of six Chapters namely Accountable Governance; Breathing Life into Nigeria’sHuman Rights Commitment; Executive-Legislature Relationships; Corruption; Insecurity andIndependent Judiciary. The second part deals with Economic and Social Performance, and isstructured into twelve Chapters covering the Introduction; Macroeconomic Performance; KeyReforms of the Administration and Outcomes; Good Governance; Sustaining Economic Growth
  19. 19. 19through the Productive Sector; Quality and Affordable Infrastructure, Effective Human Capitaland Social Development and Ensuring Security and Safety of all Nigerians. Others are theState Governments; Private Sector and International Development Partners; Outlook andProspects of the Nation and Conclusion.3.0 Expanding Civic SpaceThe political space in the last two years has been expanded to enhance democracy andcivic participation. Civic consciousness which is a lubricant of democracy has flourished.This has given rise to unprecedented number of civil society groups in Nigeria. Thesegroups are not only active in advocating for civil rights, but sometimes constitutethemselves into political opposition. Notable of such groups are the save Nigeria Groupand the Occupy Nigeria Group both of which launched strong protest against theGovernment during the fuel Subsidy Removal strike in early 2012.Furthermore, government has conceded to the demands of the people in mostunprecedented manner. Not only that, it has reversed some decisions based on thecomplaints and suggestions of the people. Government has also implemented somepolicies and programmes based on public opinions. Similarly, trade disputes are now,more than ever before, resolved through dialogue. Pro-poor and Gender issues now takecentre stage. The Government is gender sensitive and provides equal opportunities forboth men and women. There are currently about 48 female Ministers and Advisers playingcritical roles in the government.4.0 Key Highlights of Macroeconomic PerformanceThe global economic environment has been quite challenging and uncertain during the periodunder review, with a dip in GDP growth from 5.2 in 2010 to 3.2 percent in 2012. It is alsoprojected at 3.3 percent for 2013. Global trade was equally affected with the growthdeclining from 12 percent in 2010 to 2.5 percent in 2012; but projected to increase marginallyto 3.6 percent in 2013. There was a significant drop in global financial flows, moderated bythe downside risks in the emerging economies. As the global economic conditions improved,the price of crude oil gradually picked up, reach US$113.68 per barrel in 2012. Unemploymentsoared in most advanced economies, to an average of 8 percent accompanied by moderateinflation, perhaps due to low purchasing power.At the domestic level, the impact of the global economic crisis was not as severe, given thatthe country implemented a number of reform measures and other policy interventions. RealGDP growth, largely driven by non-oil activities, averaged 7.01 percent in 2011 – 2012. TheGDP growth rate stood at 6.56 percent at the end of the first quarter 2013. Eight out of thefourteen broad sectors surpassed their growth targets. The nominal GDP grew from $166.53billion in 2009 to $243.99 billion and $257.42 billion in 2011 and 2012 respectively. Thecountry earned an improved global GDP ranking from 44thposition in 2010 to 36thin 2012.
  20. 20. 20Similarly, fiscal variables performed GDP well, as a result of the fiscal consolidation stance ofthe Administration. The budget deficit to GDP ratio was reduced from 3.25 percent in 2010 to2.81 percent in 2012. Fiscal buffers (ECA/SWF) have improved tremendously from $2.0 billionin 2010 to $9.5 billion in February 2013.Developments in the monetary and financial sector have remained stable. Active andpredictable exchange rate policy was implemented. The monetary policy operating targetalso shifted to the inter-bank rate, with the monetary policy rate (MPR) as the indicativerate. This has led to a decline in Headline Inflation (year-on-year), which was 12.4 percent atMay 2011 to 8.6 percent in March, 2013. Also, the stability of the banking sector during theperiod shows improvement in the assets quality of the banks, as the average capital adequacyratio of the banks rose from 4.03 percent at end-December 2010 to 18.3 percent at end-December 2012, higher than the global threshold of 10.0 percent.The Nigerian capital market witnessed modest growth and development during the reviewperiod. The total market capitalization increased significantly by N3.86 trillion or 35.29percent to N14.40 trillion, at end-December 2012 and further to N16.41 trillion, at end-march2013. The market capitalization of equities traded on the floor of the Exchange jumped toN8.98 trillion by end-December 2012 and further to N10.73 trillion at end-March 2013. On theother hand, the All-Share Index of listed securities rose from 20,773.98 at the end of 2011 to28,078.81 at end-December 2012, indicating a 35.47 percent increase.The external sector performed relatively well during the review period, despite the globalmelt down. The foreign reserves increased from US$32.64 billion in 2011 to $43.83 billion in2012 and 48.88 billion in March 2013. FDI increased significantly in 2011 by 46.07 percent toUS$8.91 billion from US$6.10 billion in 2010, indicating that sound economic fundamentalsand a positive overall investment climate are attracting foreign investment. Internationalhome remittances increased from US$19.20 billion in 2009 to US$20.61 billion in 2011 andUS$21.89 billion in 2012.Despite the robust GDP growth unemployment still remains a challenge. Unemployment ratein the country increased from 21.1 percent in 2010 to 23.9 percent and 27.4 percent in 2011and 2012 respectively. The increase in unemployment can be largely attributed tophenomenal growth in the number of the active population.5.0 Key Reforms and OutcomesThe Government undertook a number of laudable reforms in different sectors of theeconomy. These include re-introduction of specialized banking model, establishment of theSovereign Wealth Fund (SWF), strengthening of Integrated Payroll and Personnel InformationSystem (IPPIS), the Treasury Single Account (TSA) among others.
  21. 21. 21The Power Sector Reform generated a lot of interest among local and foreign investors. Thepetroleum subsidy system was also reformed to halt its drain on the economy. To facilitateforeign trade, the Government strengthened the ports and customs. The Administration hasjoined a small, elite group of countries that have implemented a systematic performancemanagement system in the public service. The Government introduced performancecontracting/agreement in Nigeria as a public service management tool, for measuringministerial and individual performance against negotiated, performance targets. The 2012performance contract agreement between the President and Honorable Ministers of theFederal Republic has led to regular ministerial performance reporting at the FederalExecutive Council.A 30-year National Integrated Infrastructure Master Plan (NIIMP) currently being developed isintended to provide a comprehensive infrastructural master plan to fill the existing gaps.Government has also introduced a reform-based initiative to reduce financial burden ofservicing Nigerian Missions abroad known as the SMART MISSIONS.6.0 Good GovernanceThrough the initiatives and strategies contained in the TA, the administration hasimplemented key economic policies aimed at improving governance for better servicedelivery and support private sector-led growth. One key governance issue being addressedinvolves streamlining the activities of the MDAs with a view to reducing the financial burdenand enable government operate more efficiently and effectively. To this effect, a Committeeon Rationalization of Federal Government Parastatals and Agencies was set up and hascompleted its assignment the recommendations are being considered for repositioning thepublic service for better performance and greater service delivery.In 2012, a platform was designed to promote a national conversation between the people thepeople and the government on the dividends of their democracy. The platform featured allthe serving Ministers who presented their plans and scorecards to the Nigerian people throughthe media. Government also recognizes the relevance of efficient identity management tonational growth and development. In this regard, NIMS was introduced and comprises a chip-based, secure National identity card that will provide a means for irrefutable proof of theidentity of Nigerians. Government had already commenced the deployment of the NIMSinfrastructure in a Pilot Scheme and Issuance of the National Identification Number (NIN) hascommenced since February 2012.The Freedom of Information Act (FoI) was assented by Mr. President in 2011 to allow citizensaccess to government activities and encourages transparency in MDAs particularly regardingbudget and statistical data. The Independent National Electoral Commission (INEC) is nowtruly independent as demonstrated in the gubernatorial elections in Edo, Ondo and Bayelsastates during 2011 and 2012. The country is a major global player with active participationand representation in ECOWAS, AU and the UN, with a robust presence in these and otherworld bodies.
  22. 22. 227.0 Sustaining Economic Growth through the Productive SectorThe productive sector is a major growth driver of any economy. The sector produces goodsand services, generates employment, promotes linkages and enhances value addition alongthe value chain of production. It is one of the sectors that link Nigeria with the globaleconomic community through import-export activities.The oil and gas sub-sector continues to be a major driver of the economy, accounting for over95 percent of export earnings and about 85 percent of government revenues, during 2011 -2012. The Government is committed to promoting PPP in the oil and gas sector through thejoint venture operations of NNPC and the oil majors. The Petroleum Industry Bill (PIB) is acomprehensive piece of legislation that was prepared and submitted to the NationalAssembly. The PIB has the potential to bring about the total transformation of the Nigerianoil and gas industry.The agricultural sector has continued its dominance in the economy with its contribution tothe GDP averaging 40 percent during 2011-2012. It currently employs about two thirds of theentire labour force and has sustained its position as the highest contributor to non- oil grossdomestic product, contributing 47.17 and 45.49 percent, in 2011 and 2012 respectively. Theimplementation of the Agricultural Transformation Agenda, introduced by this Administration,has accelerated performance in the sector through the value chain development initiatives.The trade and commerce sector experienced improvement in the global competitivenessranking by 12 points to 115/144 countries in 2012 as well as reduction in the transit time ofgoods within the ECOWAS sub-region, through the implementation of the Sea Link CoastalFerry Services Project, among others. The manufacturing sector contributed 4.18 percent onaverage to GDP in 2011 and 2012 and also attained an average growth rate of 7.60 percentduring the period. The Government has continued to demonstrate its commitment to privatesector initiatives, exemplified by the recent commissioning of the $2.2 billion Western MetalProduct Company (WEMPCO) Limited Complex at Ibafo, Ogun State in 2013. The country alsoattained the position of an exporter of cement instead of a net importer due to the massiveinvestment in the sector, especially by the Dangote Group. As a result, more than two millionjobs have been created in the sector.The solid mineral sector’s contribution to GDP averaged 0.37 percent during 2011 – 2012. It isa rapidly growing sector, with a double digit growth rate averaging 11 percent during thesame period.The water sector recently witnessed a resurgence of activities. In this regard, severalabandoned dam projects are being reactivated for the supply of bulk water to treatmentplants, generation of hydro electricity, provision of water for irrigation farming and fisheriesto boost food security.The culture, tourism and entertainment sector has made considerable progress especially inthe areas of entertainment – films and music. In order to boost the performance of the sector
  23. 23. 23the Government provided a N3 billion grant for the development of the entertainmentindustry.The Government recognizes the importance of the knowledge-based skills required in theScience, Technology & Innovation (ST&I) sector and has designed strategies to strengthen theinnovative capacity of the nation’s scientists, engineers and technologists. Achievements inthis sector include a 13 percent increase in the capacity for the design and fabrication ofmachines and equipment, among others.8.0 Provision of Quality and Affordable InfrastructureQuality infrastructure enhances productivity and competitiveness. Nigeria’s lack ofcompetitiveness and low indices of human development can be largely attributed toinadequate and in uncoordinated infrastructural development. The country’s challenges in thedelivery of critical infrastructure continue to impact negatively on investment and capitalinflow into the country. To address this, this Administration has invested massively in rail,road and water infrastructure, include via the SURE-P.Over the last two decades, investment in power sector has not translated to significantimprovement in electricity generation, with generation ranging between 3,500 and 4,500megawatts. In order to achieve the country’s targets for the power sector, a projectedinvestment size of N2.55 trillion is required during 2011 to 2015. A few giant strides weremade in the power sector. These are: stability in electricity generation and distribution, withgeneration increasing from 3,514MW in 2011 to 4,500MW as at December, 2012. Governmenthas signed crucial electricity market making transactions across the entire value chain of thepower sector thereby boosting investors’ confidence in the sector. There was a sustainedimplementation of Roadmap on power leading to the privatization of the generation anddistribution aspects of the power sector. In particular, Payment of the 25 percent bid pricefor the Generation and Distribution companies have been made by the preferred bidders andthe various power companies transfer to their new owners. Equally, Management Contract forthe management of the Transmission Company of Nigeria (TCN) was granted to a privatesector operator in September, 2012.The pace of growth in the transportation sector improved slightly from 6.71 percent in 2010to 6.79 percent in 2012. In terms of contribution to GDP growth, transportation accountedfor 2.67 percent and 2.66 percent in 2010 and 2012 respectively. This is largely attributed tothe poor state of transport infrastructure. The Government has therefore articulated a 25-year strategic vision for the rail sector, embarked on five flagship national road networkprojects and developed an Inland Waterways Transport Master plan (IWTM) for the country.The Government is currently remodelling four strategic international airports in Abuja, Kano,Lagos and Port Harcourt, as well as developing a perishable cargo operational framework.Nigeria currently has a housing deficit of 23 million. This would require an annual supply of aminimum of 2.6 million homes to bridge the gap. In achieving this target, the Government has
  24. 24. 24established the Mortgage Re-financing Facility (MRF) to Public Private Partnership (PPP)investment in housing delivery.The Administration established the Ministry of Communications Technology in 2011 inrecognition of the transformative power of ICT in national, socio-economic development. TheGovernment is encouraging the development of a local ICT industry, to deliver on thepromises of the Transformation Agenda. To achieve this mandate, the government hasestablished a Presidential Committee on Broadband Strategy, to bring the several broadbandinitiatives into a single national entity. In addition, the NigComSat-1R was launched inDecember 2011.9.0 Effective Human Capital and Social DevelopmentHuman capital development, particularly education and health, remain very critical to theachievement of the Transformation Agenda. The Government developed a 4-Year EducationDevelopment Plan 2011-2015, to address the challenges in that sector. In the same vein,other sectors have developed their national strategic plans to accelerate the achievement ofthe government’s objectives. In education access to affordable and quality education is beingaddressed through a number of programmes including Early Childhood Care Development andEducation (ECCDE); Almajiri Education Programme; National Campaign on Access; Girls’Education Programme and the establishment of 12 New Federal Universities.Similarly, several initiatives are being implemented in the health sector to support theTransformation Agenda and National Strategic Health Development Plan (NSHDP)’s goals. Oneof such initiatives is a vision to save one million lives by 2015, which was articulated. Thisrepresents a major paradigm shift in the approach to service delivery in the health sector.Nigeria equally made significant progress in the achievement of the human capital-relatedMDGs in the last 2 years. Remarkable increase has been achieved in the area of net enrolmentratio and net attendance ratio in primary education, up from 62.1 percent in 2008 to 70.1percent in 2012. Appreciable progress was made in the reduction of under-five mortality (per1,000 live births) from 157 in 2008 to 141 in 2011. Nigeria has surpassed the target in thereduction of the maternal mortality rate (per 100,000 live births) which dropped from 545 in2008 to 487 in 2011. In the area of poverty reduction, progress has been made throughconditional cash transfers to 39,567 households, employment of 2,260 new village heathworkers, building and renovation of 742 classroom blocks, and procurement of 1,214,271textbooks, amongst others in 2011.A significant achievement has also been made in the area of women development. Inparticular, there was an increase in women’s representation in governance and attainment of33 percent affirmative action in federal appointments at the executive level. With theappointment of 13 female Ministers out of 42, representing 31 percent and 4 Special Advisersout of 18, representing 23 percent. Mr. President has set a good example and is siqualling hiscommitment to women’s empowerment and gender sensitive policies. The environment
  25. 25. 25sector has witnessed improvements in the areas of the development of a National GreenHouse Gas Inventory System and purchase of green gas measurement equipment. Other arethe establishment of a 1500km Great Green Wall initiative to check desertification in thefrontline States; the establishment of procedures for the Clean Development Mechanism(CDM) and the generation of 20 CDM projects in 2012, among others. In the area of labour andproductivity, the Government established relations with 10 international agencies globally forcollaboration on labour and industrial relation matters. To measure the impact of theGovernments own procurement on job creation, all MDAs have been mandated to indicate inall FEC contracts the local employment content. In addition, 96 of the 213 trade disputesduring the period have been resolved. A number of new programmes, specifically targetingthe youths evolved in this period, some of which are the YouWin programme and GraduateInternship programme.In the Niger Delta region there has been a visible improvement in the provision ofinfrastructure in the form of roads, housing, potable water supply, electrification, etc. TheConstruction and rehabilitation of roads are currently in progress in the region, to enhancethe movement of people, goods and services.The sports sector however experienced mixed fortunes in global competitions. While Nigeriahad a poor performance in the 2012 Olympics in London, it won the Africa Cup of Nations heldin South Africa in 2013. The Falconets made it to the semi-finals of the Women U-20 WorldCup in Japan.10.0 Ensuring Security and Safety of Lives for all NigeriansThe approach to management of security is multi-sectoral in nature as it involves severalsecurity and intelligence agencies. The key goals of these agencies are to prevent crime andprotect lives and properties, uphold and enforce the law, control traffic and prevent externalaggression, among others. The key achievements in the area of maintaining Safe and SecureCommunity include: establishment of a Maritime Police Command; increase in the number ofpolice stations across the country; establishment of an Anti-Terrorism Unit in the NigeriaPolice; procurement of three helicopters, 275 toyota hilux pickups and 33 Amoured PersonnelCarriers (APC) for the Police in the first quarter 2013 and Installation and deployment of over2,000 video surveillance camera system (CCTV) in Abuja and Lagos with 36 equipment roomsand two main switch centers in 2012.Nigeria’s external contribution to world peace and security especially in Africa has beenremarkable. In this regard, the Armed Forces of Nigeria (AFN) are participating in nine UnitedNations on-going peace keeping operations, within and outside Africa. Currently, about 5000officers and men of the AFN as well as Military hardware are deployed in peace keepingmissions.
  26. 26. 2611.0 Executive-Legislature RelationshipThe Administration acknowledges the legislature as a critical partner in achieving the nation’sdevelopment objectives. Since the inception of this Administration, the executive hasmaintained a cordial relationship with both chambers of the National Assembly. Also, theleadership of both chambers has enjoyed stability which has engendered continuity andenhanced performance.12.0 State GovernmentsThe current Administration has improved and maintained a cooperative, synergized andharmonious relationship with the other tiers of government since inception. It has equallyencouraged the States to formulate and implement policies and programmes in line with itsTransformation Agenda. The cordial relationship between the Federal and State Governmentshas resulted in tremendous achievements during the period under review. The mostprominent of these are: the reinvigoration of the NIPPs and the cooperative implementationof the Administration Power Sector Roadmap, the establishment of the Sovereign Wealth Fundto replace the Excess Crude Account (ECA) and several other joint initiatives that have beenpursued through formal avenues, such as the constitutionally established National Council ofState and National Economic Council, as well as informal avenues engendered by the fact thatboth Mr. President and Vice President were former Governors of States.13.0 The Private Sector and International Development PartnersPrivate actors and international development agencies are important partners to achieve thesocio-economic goals of any country. The prominence the current Administration accordedthe private sector in the realization of the TA and the NV 20:2020 derives from the belief thatthe sector has high potential in delivering on those programmes and projects. For instance,out of the total expected investment of N25.7 trillion over the life of the TA, the privatesector’s contribution is projected at N11.1 trillion or 43.1 percent for 2012-2015. Tostrengthen the private sector, the Government is opening up the mortgage sector,particularly mortgage financing. The Infrastructure Concession Regulatory Commission (ICRC)has been strengthened for effective implementation of PPP framework. Due to poorcoordination, activities of international partners resulted in multiplicity of interventions inthe sectors during the period under review.The Official Development Assistance (ODAs) flows into the country increased during thereview period. Aggregate disbursement of development assistance to Nigeria by theInternational Development Partner (IDPs) in 2011 and 2012 stood at USD2.76 billion or 0.004percent of GDP. The interventions were, however, not properly aligned with the provisions ofthe development plans. Also, partners’ commitments to programmes were not in tandem withnational development aspirations. The current administration will therefore, furtherstrengthen the development assistance coordination process and sustain the implementationof Development Assistance Database (DAD) framework. Government will also encourage
  27. 27. 27partners to align their assistance programme frameworks with Nigeria’s medium and long-term development agenda.14.0 Outlook and prospects of the NationThe Nation’s economic outlook and prospects in the medium term remain very bright andpositive, despite continued uncertainty and a sluggish global economic recovery. Deepenedreforms in various sectors of the economy, strong domestic demand, increased domestic andforeign private investment, continued fiscal consolidation, and innovative sectoral andactivity-specific government interventions and reforms are expected to support economicgrowth and prosperity in the next two years and beyond. Overall, the trend in most importantmacroeconomic variables demonstrates that the economy is on the right path.15.0 SUMMARY OF KEY ACHIEVEMENTS OF THE ADMINISTRATIONThe Mid-Term Review has enumerated a number of activities highlighting the performance ofthis Administration across all sectors of the economy. Overall, the Administration hasachieved much on national development in the last two years. Though some challenges stillremain, the Government is committed to improving the pace of growth and development ofthe nation. For emphasis, it is important to highlight the major achievements of thisAdministration which are grouped into governance & democracy, macroeconomic and sectoralareas.15.1 Governance and Democracy achievementsThe political space in the last two years has been expanded to enhance democracy andcivic participation. Civic consciousness which is a lubricant of democracy has flourished.This has given rise to unprecedented number of civil society groups in Nigeria. Thesegroups are not only active in advocating for civil rights, but sometimes constitutethemselves into political opposition. Furthermore, government has conceded to thedemands of the people in most unprecedented manner and also implemented somepolicies and programmes based on public opinions.Similarly, trade disputes are now, more than ever before, resolved through dialogue. Pro-poor and Gender issues now take centre stage. The Government is gender sensitive andprovides equal opportunities for both men and women. There are currently about 48female Ministers and Advisers playing critical roles in the government.15.2 Macroeconomic achievementsThe economy recorded a robust GDP growth of 7.43 percent in 2011 and 6.58 percent in 2012.On the average, the annual growth targets were surpassed in eight out of the 14 broad sectorshighlighted in the Transformation Agenda. With this development, the country’s globalranking by GDP improved from 44th position in 2010 to 39th and 36th positions in 2011 and
  28. 28. 282012 respectively. The validation of the country’s macroeconomic performance byinternational credit rating agencies at a time many other emerging economies were beingdowngraded, is a pointer to the Government’s ability to achieve its set goals and objectives.Table A1 highlights the key macroeconomic achievements, during 2011 to 2013.Table A1: Macroeconomic Indicators 2011 to 2013.S/N INDICATOR BASELINE TARGET OUTCOME2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2011 2012 2013i. iGlobal Rankingby Nominal GDP45 44 - - - 39 36 36ii. iiNominal GDP(US$’ Billion)167 226 242 274 292 243 257 284iii. iiiPer Capita GDP(US$)1,079 1,420 1,480 1,627 1,688 1,483 1,526 1,638iv. ivGDP GrowthRate ( percent)6.96 7.98 7.36 7.61 7.65 7.43 6.58 6.75v. vBudget Deficit (percent of GDP)3.27 3.25 3.11 2.85 2.95 3.14 2.82 NAvi. viRetainedRevenue (N’Billion)2,479 2,341 3,316 3,561 3,890 3, 141 3, 155 NAvii. Total OilRevenue (N’Trillion)3.19 5.40 NA NA NA 8.85 8.03 NAviii. viiTotal Taxrevenue (N’Billion)2,1982,839 NA NA NA 4,628 5,007 NAix. viiiNon-Oil TaxRevenue (N’Billion)1,258 1,359 NA NA NA 1,558 1,806 NAx. ixECA and SWF(Fiscal Reserves)(US$’ Billion)6.9 2.0 NA NA NA 4.6 9.2 9.85xi. NSE ASI 20,82724,770NA NA NA 20,730 28,078 33,159xii. NSE MarketCapitalization(N’ Billion)4,989 7,914 NA NA NA 6,533 8,974 10,600xiii. xCredit Rating(S&P)B+ B+ NA NA NA B+ BB-StableBB-Stablexiv. xMonetary Policy 7.44 6.08 12.0 12.5 12.13 8.9 12.0 12.0
  29. 29. 29iRate ( percent)xv. xiiPrime LendingRate ( percent)18.99 17.59 NA NA NA 16.02 17.02 16.59xvi. xiiiMoney Supply,M2 ( percentannual change)18.11 17.48 28 28 13.93 13.93 15.34xvii. xivMonthly AverageInflation Rate (percent)12.5 13.7 10.8 9.5 9.4 10.8 12.2 9.03xviii. End-PeriodInflation Rate(YoY)( percent)13.9 11.8 NA NA NA 10.3 12.0 8.6*xix. xvCredit toPrivate Sector (percent annualchange)32.58 12.02 NA NA NA 5.13 40.01 6.79xx. xviBanks’ Non-PerformingLoans ( percentof Total Credit)32.8 15.49 NA NA NA 4.95 3.47 NAxxi. xviiCurrent AccountBalance (percent of GDP)8.3 5.86 3.65 3.65 7.36 7.74 NAxxii. xviiiNon-Oil Exports( percent annualchange)21.34 30.5 31.0 29.55 29.57 NAxxiii. xixAverageExchange Rate(N/$)148.88150.4 153.9 155.0 159.5 153.86 157.5 157.3xxiv. xxiExternalReserves (US$’Billion)42.38 32.34 NA NA NA 32.64 44.18 48.57xxv. xxiiNumber ofMonths ofImportsEquivalent16.34 7.92 NA NA NA 6.45 8.85 NASources: NBS, IMF, FMF, CBN, NPC
  30. 30. 3015.3 Sectoral achievementsMany sectors of the economy witnessed structural reforms during the period under review,which led to 57.14 percent of the sectors achieving their growth targets, as specified in theTransformation Agenda. Tables A2 – A9 highlight the key sectoral achievements.Table A2: GovernanceProgrammes KEY ACHIEVEMENTS Public ServiceReforms Sustenance of implementation of Tenure system in the public servicefor Permanent Secretaries and Directors Introduction of the Performance Management System to objectivelyassess the performance of MDAs. Restructuring and rationalization of MDAs, saving the governmentsubstantial resources Introduction of e-governance system to enhance financial discipline andstability in the implementation of fiscal and monetary policies. PublicProcurement Strengthening of the Bureau for Public Procurement has resulted in asavings of N400 billion in 2012 through its operationsCitizen-centricGovernment Ministerial platform designed to promote national conversationbetween Nigerians and the government. National Good Governance Tour to monitor major projects completedor ongoing of the administration. Increase in the level of citizens’ awareness of government policies andprogrammes to 62 percent in 2011. Increase in the percentage change in attitude of citizen informed onnational goals and aspiration to 56 percent in 2011.Accountability forPerformance Signing of Performance Agreements by Ministers, PermanentSecretaries, CEOs of Parastatals and Directors to facilitateaccountability, efficiency and establish a result based government. Freedom of Information Act passed and providing citizens with moreinformation on government activities. The EFCC has improved on the number of intelligence reports andhandling of corruption cases with US$6,670.3 million recovered in 2011and 67 convictions SERVICOM Units being reactivated service-wideFree and FairElectoral Process Strengthening of the Independent National Electoral Commission,leading to the April 2011 general elections being adjudged by bothdomestic and international observers as the freest, fairest and mostcredible elections in Nigeria’s recent electoral history. Conduct of credible, free and fair elections in several States of thefederation in 2011 and 2012 such as Edo, Adamawa, Ekiti, Osun, andCross RiverFiscal Reforms  IPPIS up scaling to 215 MDAs, ensuring that personnel cost is based on
  31. 31. 31actual verified numbers Introduction of the Treasury Single Account (TSA) with an attendantreversal of government cash position from an average overdraft ofN102 billion to a credit of N4.6 billionNational IdentityManagement The National Identification Number (NIN) System and National IdentityCard Issuance System currently being produced for 13 million Nigerians. 30 registration centers nationwide established and currently carryingout enrolment activities and uploading captured demographic andbiometric data into the National Identity Database (NIDB). Effort is on to scale up these centres to 1,500. The National Identification Numbers and tracking ID numbers have beensuccessfully generated and issued to about 300,000 registered personsTable A3: Sustainable Economic Growth through the Productive SectorAgriculture SectorProgrammes AchievementsExportation of 900,000MT of driedcassava chip by 20152.2 million MT was achieved in 2012 which is 1.3 millionMT ahead of the plan target.Production of additional 20 million MTof food by 2015.Within 2012, 8 million MT of additional food was addedto domestic food supply, about 70 percent above thetarget set.Ensuring sustained supply of highquality Cassava FlourOver 1.3 million MT of high quality cassava flour hasbeen provided under the cassava flour policy in 2012.Increasing use of cassava and reducingImportation of wheat 40 percent substitution of cassava for wheat hasbeen achieved through research and collaborationwith the IITA and Federal Institute for IndustrialResearch. Zero duty for all equipment and machinery for theproduction of cassava bread. Furthermore,government established the Cassava BreadDevelopment Fund, to be funded through the tariffon wheat flour. 385 Master Bakers trained across the six geo-political zones in the country. Decline in wheat imports to Nigeria from an all-timehigh of 4,051,000 MT in 2010 to 3,700,000 MT in2012.
  32. 32. 32Creation of 3.5 million jobs by 2015 2.2 million jobs already created in 2012/early 2013Provision of fertilizer and otheragriculture inputs Access to 1.5 million farmers with subsidized seedsand fertilizers via mobile phones within 120 days ofdevelopment and deployment of the E-wallet system. Increase in percentage of farmers that accessedsubsidized seeds and fertilizers from 11 percentunder the old system to 70 percent under the E-wallet system. A savings of N25 billion made by theFederal Government in 2012. Growth of the number of seed companies from 11 atthe start of the current administration to 70 Scrapping of contracts for supply of fertilizer andseeds and sale of fertilizer and seeds directly tofarmers by accredited companies, instead ofgovernment.Oil & Gas Key projects in the oil and gas sector  Construction of a 36”x136 km gas pipeline fromOben to Geregu for the supply of gas to GereguPower Plant in 2011 Construction of a 24’x31 km gas pipeline fromItoki to Olorunshogu to supply gas to OlorunshogoPHCN/NIPP Power Plant. Completed andcurrently supplying gas Six (6) University Upgrade projects have beencompleted and handed over to the beneficiaries,while others below 45 percent completion arenow at advanced stages of 60 percent - 95percent completion. Under the Amnesty Programme in the NigerDelta, over 1,368 trainees and scholars havegraduated in various disciplines, within andoutside the Nigeria. About 1,696 are currentlyundergoing training with others numbering 110to commence training Trans-Sahara Gas Pipeline (TSGP): As an offshootof the Trans Nigeria Gas Pipeline, the 5-phaseTSGP currently at the 3rd phase, is expected tobe completed during 2013 – 2016. The overallproject to be completed in 2018, is aimed atfurther transporting gas from Nigeria to Europe
  33. 33. 33through Niger and Algeria; Completion of the processing of about of 1,096km2 seismic data. Phase 5 seismic dataacquisition commenced in Dec. 2012, whilescanning and vectorization of 380,471.69 km 2Dseismic section commenced in Oct 2012; crude oil production (including condensate)averaging 2.30 million barrels per day has beenconsistently maintained, in spite of oil bunkeringand pipeline vandalism; Increased indigenous participation in the oil andgas sector, leading to the establishment of theEbok Terminal, with a current daily crude oilproduction of 7,000 b/d and a plateauproduction of 50,000 b/d at full capacity; Reduction in gas flared from 25.3 percent in2011 to about 20 percent in 2012, due to thegovernment’s increased effort in implementationof programmes and projects in the Nigeria GasMaster Plan (NGMP) and Gas Revolution; Nigeria Gas Company (NGC) gas sales andtransmission throughput grew from 722 mmscf/din 2011 to about 800 mmcsf/d in 2012; Completion and commissioning of a 45mmscf/dgas processing facilities by an indigenouscompany. A gas flare penalty of $3.5 per 1000scfapproved to further deter companies from gasflaring; Reduction in the payment of fuel subsidy of overN2 trillion in 2011 to about N1 trillion in 2012through the introduction of certified cargoinspections, insistence on adequatedocumentation, reduction of the number ofparticipants by 67 percent from about 128 in2011 to 38 currently;
  34. 34. 34 Revamping of the Fluid Catalytic Cracking unit(FCCU) in Kaduna Refinery after eight years inlimbo, to boost local refining. Currently theKaduna refinery is producing at 60 percent ofinstalled capacity; On-going rehabilitation of the Port Harcourt andWarri refineries to meet at least 70 percent ofthe country’s needs. This will save $3.5billionforeign exchange and enhance tax payment totreasury; Niger Dock fabricated and completed the Abangand Itut oil production platforms, using 100percent Nigerian engineering and fabrication.The total investment in the facilities upgradewas estimated at above $2billion and hasgenerated over 10,000 jobs; Increase in Local Scholarship Schemes run byPetroleum Training Development Fund (PTDF)from 10 to 19 universities, to enable moreparticipation of qualified Nigerians. This is dueto the positive impact generated by the Scheme; Establishment of the Hydrocarbon PollutionRestoration Project (HYPREP) in July 2012, toinvestigate and evaluate all hydrocarbon -polluted communities and sites in Nigeria, aswell as identify oil spill sites and assess theimpact of spillage on the eco system in the NigerDelta region. Documentation of oil spill sites in 9States of the region have been undertaken; HYPREP robust programme has continued torestore the environment for healthy ecosystem,reduce draw-back in agriculture and fish farmingwhich is a major component of Small andMedium Enterprise SME and is impactingpositively on the health of the people; Project Aquila payment efficiency hasencouraged increased investments of N53 billion
  35. 35. 35in the downstream sector, resulting inemergence of additional 27 new depots from 44locations in 2010 to 71 depots in 2013, 1,000 newretail outlets and 800 new trucks; and Reduction of daily consumption of premiummotor spirit (PMS) from over 60 million to about40 million litres per day in 2011 and 2012respectively, due to improved documentationprocess under project Aquila. This has also ledto a reduction in the subsidy gap, following theincrease in pump price from 65 to 97 Naira/litre.Manufacturing  Completed the development of a Sugar Master Plan(NSMS) to provide roadmap for 100 percent localproduction of sugar Development of NIRP with the focus on the entirevalue chain of sub-sectors where Nigeria hascomparative and competitive advantage; Attained the position of an exporter of cementinstead of a net importer. With no import permitissued in the whole of 2012 for cement importation,a savings of over N200 billion in foreign exchangewas made. More than two million jobs were alsocreated; Transformation of the Onne Oil and Gas Free Zonewith 6 billion USD invested leading to the attractionof 150 companies into the zone with 30,000 jobscreated to date;Water SectorWater Supply Scheme Completed the Greater Makurdi Water Supply Scheme tosupply 50 litres of water per day to nearly one millionpeople in Makurdi85 percent completion of Galma Dam water supply tosupply 186 million cubic metres for portable water forover 23 twons/villages in six local government areas inKaduna State65 percent completion of Kashimbilla Multipurpose aBuffer Dam Project for water supply and irrigation withtreatment plant capacity of 60,000 m3/day in TarabaStateCompleted the Mangu Water Supply to provide 10million litres of water per day to serve communities of
  36. 36. 36Gindiri and Mangu township in Plateau StateCompleted the Northern Ishan Water Supply to supplynine million litres of water per day to servecommunities of Uromi, Ubaiaja, Ugengu, Ugboha andIguben in Edo State35 percent completion of the Central Ogbia RegionalWater Supply to provide potable water and sanitation in16 communities of Ogbia LGA, Uteke and its environs atUteke, Bayelsa StateBoreholes Completed the Drilling of 545 hand pump wells andmotorized boreholes to increase access to water inrural communities to about 2 million people across thenationIrrigation projects 55 percent completion of Bakolori Irrigation to irrigate23,000ha to cover 5,964.77ha of rice and 35 metric tonsof rice, 40 metric tons of maize, 18 metric tons ofcowpea, 1,206 metric tons of sweet potato, 5 metrictons of groundnuts, 800 metric tons of sugar cane and1,575 metric tons of vegetables in Bakolori80 percent completion of the South Chad Irrigationproject to cover 67,000ha of land85 percent completion of Galma Dam (irrigation) Toprovide a reservoir capacity for irrigation of 2,500ha inKaduna StateCompleted the Goronyo Dam emergency spillway repairs(irrigation) 2000 ha irrigation in Sokoto State80 percent completion of the rehabilitation of existinginfrastructure at Jibia Irrigation project to provideopportunity for more farming families to be empoweredeconomically in Katsina StateCompleted seven other major dam projects (withcapacity of 2,269 million cubic meters), includingGurara, Owiwi, Sabke, Owena ans Shagari dams toWater to be used for irrigation, water supply,hydropower, fisheries, etc in Gurara, Owiwi, Sabke,Owena, and ShagariStudies Completed feasibility studies for hydro powerinstallation at sites that show potentials for hydropowergeneration in Oyan, Ikere Gorge, Bakolori, Dadin Kowa,Tiga, Kiri, Jibiya, Challawa Gorge, Owena, Doma, Waya,Mgowo, Zobe, Kampe, Kashimilla, Ogwashiku, Zungeruand Mambilla to generate a total capacity of 3,557 MWof electricity
  37. 37. 37Assessment of water releases from the discharge alongBenue and Niger rivers, to establish maximum floodlevels all over the country for decision makingCulture, Tourism and NationalOrientationCompleted the construction and equipment of threenew Cultural Industry Centres, one each in Taraba,Ogun and FCTto be used for cultural activitiesCompleted the rehabilitation of National Theater withbanquet chairs, ICT and computer equipment, soundbooths, etc at Iganmu, LagosTable A4: Provision of quality and Affordable InfrastructureSECTOR KEY ACHIEVEMENTSPower Stability in electricity generation and distribution. Powergeneration increased from 3,514MW in 2011 to 4,500MW as atDecember, 2012. Substantial progress has been made towardsan optimal electricity generation mix. The Power Sector Roadmap is being implemented leading tothe following:- Unbundling of the PHCN into six Generating Companies(GenCos), one Transmission Company and 11 Distributioncompanies (DisCos);- Licensing of 34 IPPs, of which three (AES Barge Limited,Okpai and Afam VI) have commenced operation;- Establishment of the Nigerian Bulk Electricity Trading(NBET) Plc with its Board inaugurated; Sustained implementation of Road map on power leading to theprivatization of the generation and distribution aspects of the powersector. In particular, Payment of the 25 percent bid price for theGeneration and Distribution companies have been made by thepreferred bidders and the various power companies transfer to theirnew owners. There has also been an increase in the average hours of poweravailability in 10 major cities from a low of less than 9 hours in 2011to 13 percent between January and September 2012 with a peak of15.2 hours in August 2012.
  38. 38. 38 Construction of 10MW wind energy generation companies in KatsinaState to add to the nations’ energy mix. Review of the electricity Multi-Year Tariff Order (MYTO) with a viewto making the electricity tariff cost reflective to attract privatesector investment Establishment of a N30 billion Power and Aviation Intervention Fund(PAIF) by the CBN to provide concessionary long term credit topower and aviation projects. Granting Management Contract for the management of theTransmission Company of Nigeria (TCN) to a private provider in2012. Transportation Rail Road Sea and InlandWaterways Aviation Rehabilitation of the main western line: Lagos-Kano, 1,124kmcompleted and functional, while the eastern line, Port-Harcourt-Maiduguri is expected to be completed before the end of 2013 A total of 651km of roads was paved with bitumine in 2012icncluding, Apapa-Oshodi Expressway; Benin-Ore-Shagamu highway;Abuja-Abaji-lokoja dualisation; Kano-Maiduguri dualization; Onitsha-Owerri Expressway; Vom-Manchok road (Plateau State) Movement of 1,200 tonnes of cargo from Lokoja to Onitsha by inlandwaterways Developing aerotropolis classified investment opportunities intoseven (7) business clusters within the aerotropolis model. This isaimed at creating 500,000 direct and indirect job opportunities. Remodelling of four strategic international airports in Abuja, Kano,Lagos and Port Harcourt. Installation and upgrade of infrastructure at various airports toensure the safety of goods, security of passengers and enhance nightoperations; Installation of several automated devices and equipment, such asTerminal Radar Approach Control (TRACON) and the AeronauticalInformation Service (AIS). Provision of total Very High Frequency Radio Coverage; ControlTower Modernization; World Geodetic Survey-84; and othernavigational aids; ICT enhancement and mobile control tower. Science, technologyand innovation(ST&I) Launched the NigComSat-1R satellite to compliment the fibreconnectivity and provide more internet bandwidth. Deployed PCs to 766 secondary schools through the School AccessProgramme (SAP) Locally produced tablet developed, similar to the iPad Signed an MOU with Nokia Corporation to establish a lab in Nigeriato support the domestic mobile software industry.Housing and Urban  Completion of the construction of 204 and 256 prototype
  39. 39. 39Development housing units in 2011 and 2012 respectively, in different partsof the country; Provision of 1,250 and 504 housing units in 2011 and 2012respectively through Public Private Partnership (PPP); Provision of a total number of 1,405 and 3,529 mortgagesthrough the Federal Mortgage Bank of Nigeria (FMBN) in 2011and 2012 respectively.Table A5: Effective Human Capital and Social DevelopmentPROGRAMME AchievementMDGs  Nigeria has made significant progress in the achievement of the humancapital-related MDGs in the last 2 years. Remarkable increase achievedin the area of net enrolment ratio and net attendance ratio in primaryeducation, up from 62.1 percent in 2008 to 70.1 percent in 2012. Appreciable progress made in the reduction of under-five mortality(per 1,000 live births) from 157 in 2008 to 141 in 2011. Equally, thepercentage of children under five with fever who are anti malarialdrug increased from 32 percent in 2008 to 54 percent in 2002.EducationAccess toAffordableEducation Institutionalization of Early Childhood Care Development andEducation to reduce the number of out-of school children and takeadvantage of other important aspects of early childhood education Construction of 124 Almajiri schools which are in the final stagesof hand over to State Governments to address the high number ofOut-of School children especially the Almajirais in the northernpart of Nigeria Construction of special girls schools in 13 states of the Federationhas begun to improve Girls’ Education Programme Lunching of the National Campaign on Access to Basic Educationacross the geo-political zones to reduce number of out-of schoolchildren especially the low participation of boys in education inthe South East Establishment of 12 new universities to enhance access to aFederal University in all the statesInterventions  Establishment of Special Education Intervention Fund of which N36billion has been disbursed to the States in 2012 through the
  40. 40. 40Universal Basic Education (UBE) programme Establishment of the Tertiary Trust Fund (TETFund) for theprovision of infrastructure and related facilities, of which N76.7billion has been disbursed to tertiary institutions N24 billion disbursed to 12 tertiary institutions from the HighImpact Fund to enhance development of 12 high institutions toCentres of Excellence Refurbishment and equipment of 51 Federal and StatePolytechnics with modern laboratories to encourage participationin technical and vocational education and training Refurbishing 352 science and technical laboratories in the 104Federal Unity Colleges, in addition to providing 62 ICT centres and40 sets of mathematical kits Distribution of Instructional and Library Materialsa) A total of 19.67 million instructional materials in four coresubjects of english language, mathematics, basic science andtechnology, and social studies have been distributed to primary 1& 2 pupilsb) In addition to 4.144 assorted Junior Secondary library materialswere provided to schools across the country Awarded a total of 101 Presidential Special Scholarships forInnovation and Development (PRESSID) to beneficiaries fortraining in top 25 Universities of the worldHealth Sector:Access to PrimaryHealth Over 433,650 lives have been saved in 2011 and 2012 throughSaving One Million Lives (SOML) Initiative Midwives Service Scheme (MSS) and SURE-P Maternal and ChildHealth (MCH) programmea) A total of 9,243 frontline health workers have been recruited,trained and deployed to most underserved communities in Nigeriato increase antenatal attendant coverage,b) 1,500 primary healthcare facilities have been refurbished andsupplied with the essential commodities to increase deliveryskilled-birth attendant, andc) In 2012 alone, 1.044 million antenatal care visits were made inthe 1,000 MSS facilities across the 36 states and FCT, which is a 26percent increase from 828,922 reported in 2011 to increase post-natal care coveraged) over 141,929 deliveries were carried out by skilled-birthattendants
  41. 41. 41e) over 145,990 women attended family planning clinics in 2012 Improving Tertiary Healthcare to bring the country’s tertiaryhealthcare facilities to international standardsa) Upgrading of tertiary health facilities infrastructure (involvingthe rehabilitation and equipment of Federal Tertiary Hospitals)b) modernisation of two additional hospitals (OAU and UniBenTeaching hospitals) completed and awaiting commissioningc) modernization of Nnamdi Azikiwe University and University ofCalabar Teaching Hospitals at advanced stage of completiond) upgrading and accreditation of the four Regional BiomedicalMaintenance Training Centres have commencede) the new trauma centres at the University of AbujaTeaching Hospital, Gwagwalada and the National Hospital (NHA),Abuja are nearing completionEradicatingPovertyJob Creation  Created through YouWin businesses created by the 3,600 youthswith brilliant business ideas over the next three years Success recorded in 2011-2012 Conditional Grant Scheme in Statesand LGAs include:a) the construction, renovation and equipping of 3,389 healthfacilities,b) construction of 8,985 water facilities’c) a conditional cash transfer to 39,567 householdsd) payment of 2,260 new village health workers,e) building and renovation of 1,714 classroom blocks, andf) procurement of 2,804,644 textbooksHousing  Funded the building of more than 61,193 housing units through theFederal Mortgaged Bank-Administered National Housing Fund (NHF)Scheme in six geopolitical zones to provide affordable and qualityhomes
  42. 42. 42 Increased total number of housing units by 1,407 in 2011 from7,743 in 2010 through Public Private PartnershipGender Equity andWomenEmpowerment 33 percent of appointments at the Federal Executive level by thePresident Goodluck Ebele Jonathan Administration are women, inline with the Affirmative action in Federal Appointments at theExecutive level Construction and Equipment of Skills AcquisitionCentres Across the country. A total of 9,210 women were trained between 2012 in various skills Over 3,339 women groups/cooperatives have received a total sumof N271,500.00 as at December 2012 from which 3,281 jobs werecreated. 500 Persons With Disabilities were assisted and a total of 115Visually Impaired Persons benefited from skills acquisitionprogramme through the Nigerian Farm Craft Centre for the BlindSports Development  Nigeria won 13 medals at the 2012 Paralympic: six gold, five silverand one bronze Nigeria won the 2013 African Cup of Nations held in South Africa Golden Eaglets won silver for the 2013 African U-17 Championshipin Algeria Nigeria won a gold and a silver medal at the2012 World ChessOlympiad in Turkey Nigeria emerged 3rdat the 2012 Senior African WrestlingChampionship held in MoroccoRegionalDevelopmentFederal CapitalTerritoryInfrastructuraldevelopment The completion of the roads between Kubwa/Airport and the cityhave reduced the travel time to the city to 30mins and the rate ofaccidents by more than half Provided access roads and other infrastructure to 5,824commercial and residential plots in Jahi, Wuye, Kagini, Maitamaextension and Katampe Districts of the Federal Capital City Constructed access roads to about 2,300 plots for development ofbuilding structures in Kubwa, Bwari and Karshi satellite townsNiger Delta
  43. 43. 43Training  Sent a total of 704 youths for training, abroad and locally, invarious fields of endeavour, including agriculture, petroleumengineering, commerce, tourism, and maritime studies 701 non-militant youths have been trained locally and overseas asfollows:i. 314 in Oil and Gas,ii. 270 in Maritime,iii. 90 in Agriculture.Construction ofSkill AcquisitionCentres Nine skills centres are being built, one in each of the nine states ofthe Niger Delta; three of them will be completed this yearConstruction andrehabilitation ofroads To enhance the movement of people, goods and services Work in progress (about 50 percent completion) on East-West Road 11 other roads have achieved more than 22 percent completion.Construction ofHousing Construction of a total of 360 housing units has reached 55 percentcompletion across the 9 Niger Delta States to provide affordablehouses to the inhabitants of the regionPermanentemployment andindustrialattachment Contacted eleven (11) major companies in the Oil and Gas to placethe trained youths either on permanent employment or onindustrial attachment basis. Contacted the Nigerian Maritime Administration and Safety Agency(NIMASA) to place all the youths trained in Maritime Studies onindustrial attachment on board sea-going vesselsWater andElectrification Effort has been made to provide 37 communities with potablewater and electricity supply.EnvironmentalManagement andProtection Project Land reclamation and erosion control works are in progress atdifferent level of completion in seven locations.Industrial Parkproject Signed MOU with OST of Turkey to facilitate the establishment ofindustrial parks in each State of the region. Each park is tocomprise 5,000 SMEs to manufacture and produce goods andservices in over 100 sectors of the economy. The industrial parkswill employ thousands of Niger Delta youthsStudies:  100 percent completion of study on Remediation, Rehabilitationand Restoration of 33 Oil Impacted sites in Niger Delta 26 percent completion of study on Remediation, Rehabilitation andRestoration of the Oil Impacted sites at Stubbs Creek, Eket, Akwa-Ibom State
  44. 44. 44Table A6: Ensuring Security, Safety and Secure Lives for all NigeriansProgramme KEY ACHIEVEMENTS Safe and SecureCommunity Building modern and well equipped security agencies 2,000 security operatives to be trained on anti-terrorism 2,000 video surveillance camera systems (CCTV) installed anddeployed in Abuja and Lagos Safe and Secure Nation(Internal Perspective) Decrease in recidivism by convicts and reduction in prisoncongestion Improved response time to emergencies by the Federal FireService Average time taken to process E-passport down from 48 to 36hours Safe and Secure Nation(External Perspective) 1,592 AFN Personnel in UN mission in Liberia while 186personnel are in Guinea Bissau on an ECOWAS mission Establishment of multi-national joint task force to apprehendcross boarder bandits and insurgents and to check the influx ofillegal arms Stationed a level two hospital in Darfur, Sudan in support ofthe missionKEY ACHIEVEMENTS: LEGISLATURETable A7: The LegislatureProgramme AchievementsRelationships  There has been a smooth and cordial working relationshipbetween the Executive and Legislative arms. Timely and speedy passage of bills and Appropriation Acts intolaw by the National Assembly.Performance ofNational Assembly A total of 310 bills were presented for consideration at theSenate with 26 passed, 2 rejected, 9 withdrawn and 273 atdifferent stages of reading. The House of Representatives considered a total of 435 Bills with47 passed, 15 rejected, 5 withdrawn/stepped down and 368 atdifferent stages of consideration.
  45. 45. 45Table A8: State GovernmentsPROGRAMME/PROJECT AchievementCooperation Between theFederal and StatesGovernmentsFiscal Policy CoordinationTaxation To end multiple taxation in Nigeria: Efforts to streamline prevailing tax regimes is beingintensified by the Joint Tax Boar Endorsed the National Tax Policy and Tax PayersCertification (TIN)Maintenance of Strongcountercyclical fiscalPolicyTo protect the country from oil price volatility: Partial removal of subsidy Establishment of the Sovereign Wealth Fund to manage thecountry’s excess earning from crude oil. Presently, there isan initial deposit of US$1 billion Accumulation of fiscal reserves in ECA is currently overUS$9 billionInfrastructure Projects To enhance power generation and distribution in the country: The establishment of National Integrated Power Plants(NIPPs) Approved Development of the National IntegratedInfrastructure Master Plan (2014-2043) Commencement and Institutionalization of SURE-PPublic Service To increase the quality of public service: The ongoing Professionalization of the officials of theDepartment of Planning, Research and Statistics at nationaland sub-national levels Training of the officials of the Department of Planning,Research and StatisticsFunding the EducationSector Establishment of the tertiary Education Trust Fund(TETFund) Sustenance of the Universal Basic Education (UBE) SURE-PData Generation at Sub-national Level Establishment of the States’ statistical agencies. Over 20states have passed into law their Statistical Bill and 10 haveestablished Bureau of Statistics Computation of States’ Gross Domestic Product (SGDP)
  46. 46. 46Table A9: The Private Sector and International Development AgenciesSECTOR KEY ACHIEVEMENTS Private Sector InternationalDevelopment Partners injected a lifeline of credit totaling N200 billion in 2011to three bridge banks. power and airline intervention funds worth N300 billionwith N181.4 already disbursed negotiated financing agreements totaling US$ 12 billionto support the real sector; strengthened the Infrastructure Concession RegulatoryCommission (ICRC) for effective implementation of thePPP frameworkThe consistency in economic growth performance at the macro and sectoral levels in the last24 months is indicative of the Government’s avowed commitment to the sustainedimplementation of the Transformation Agenda. This therefore assures us of a growth path tothe realization of the objectives of Nigeria Vision20: 2020. Government intends to sustain theon-going reform initiatives in the remaining two years of its Administration.16.0 ConclusionThe Government will intensify effort at building a stronger and stable economy that willpromote enduring growth and prosperity during the remaining two years. The gains alreadyrecorded at the macro and sectoral levels will be improved upon. The Administration willcontinue to place national interest over and above any other interests. The Government willfurther strengthen effort aimed at keeping our borders secure as well as upscale securitymeasures put in place to foster peace and pubic security, necessary ingredients for growthand development. The administration will remain continuously focused, prioritizing andstrategizing in order to make more positive impact on the quality of life of all Nigerians.
  47. 47. 47PART ONE: NIGERIAN GOVERNANCE REPORT - ADVANCING DEMOCRACYCHAPTER ONE: GOVERNANCE AND DEMOCRATIZATIONThe governance scorecard is a mid-term report of President Goodluck Ebele Jonathan’s driveto promoting good governance for sustainable economic development in Nigeria. This is donein fulfilment of his covenant with Nigerians at his inauguration as President in May, 2011. Thisis in recognition that the purpose of government is to promote the welfare of the peoplewhich include the promotion of civil and political rights, as well as social and economic rights.The Jonathan administration is the first government in Nigeria to issue a governance reportthat gives the public an opportunity to assess its achievement in relation to democraticgovernance.President Goodluck Jonathan at his inaugural address two years ago declared emphatically hisresolve to advance the rights of the Nigerian citizens, especially with regard to qualityeducation, healthcare and decent jobs. He declared that as someone who comes fromamongst them and someone without shoes while growing up, his experience has prepared himfor the work. He also underscored the importance of genuine commitment to advancing therule of law in providing a framework that enables the Nigerian state to effectively deliverefficient social and economic services to citizens.Nigeria is a fledgling democracy. The journey to democracy started in 1999 with the electionof the first civilian president after a long period of military rule. Military rule everywhere ismarked by a disruption in the building of robust institutions of democratic governance andeconomic development. Primarily, it requires the suspension of democratic rights of thepeople which results in governance that lacks the full rigor of accountability. Restoration ofdemocracy therefore requires the re-institutionalization of the structures of accountabilitythrough the entrenchment of the rule of law.The year 2011 marked the beginning of sustained efforts to rebuild the structure ofgovernance in Nigeria, to achieve and sustain political and economic transformation. Sincethe inception of this Administration in 2011, the Nigerian government has focused attentionon transforming the institutions of state through compliance with the framework of rule oflaw as provided in the constitution and supported by international human rights instruments.The central idea is to ensure sustainable economic development through good governance,advancing the rule of law and reforming institutions.1.1 Good Governance and the Challenge of TransformationThe attention to governance related issues in Nigeria and Africa at large is not a new concept.What is new is the growing consensus around the world and among African leaders, that goodgovernance is an underlying factor for sustained economic growth and development. It is aglobally acknowledged fact that good governance is a pre-requisite for political, economicand social development. It is therefore impossible to separate good governance fromsustained economic growth and development.
  48. 48. 48Since Nigeria gained independence, efforts to cater for the welfare of its populace has beenhaphazard due to the weak governance. A cursory look at governance in Nigeria, whethermilitary or democracy, revealed poor attempt at promoting democracy, good governance andstable polity. Studies have also shown an abysmal performance of office holders in their questto provide good governance and better living conditions for the people. Thus, Nigeria hassuffered from impoverishment of large number of peoples, corruption and mismanagement offunds, infrastructural decay, and lack of trust from the governed among others. Many citizenstherefore viewed government in Nigeria as something distant from their interest, andgovernance has become for them an oppressive machine.For the first time in Nigeria’s history, the Jonathan Administration acknowledges that right-based and rule-based governance provides the basis for optimising other factors ofdevelopment such as health, education, infrastructure, democracy, economic growth. It isrealised that good governance is not about the nature or form of government, but about theefficiency and effectiveness of government institutions and relevant agents in promoting andimproving the living standards of those it governs. This is the premise on which the currentadministration’s Transformation Agenda was designed.Majority of Nigerians acknowledge government as legitimate and committed to the extentthat it improves the public welfare and responds to the needs of the citizens, competent inguaranteeing law and order, delivering public services, conducting free and fair elections;able to create an enabling environment for productive activities and equitably distributingNigeria’s vast natural and mineral resources to its populace. Since its inception in 2011,Goodluck’s Administration has been responding to these expectations. It has committed itselfto ensuring that governance is decisively focused on delivering quality social and economicgoods and services to Nigerians.To justify its claim of being a transformative and accountable government, the Administrationis producing this first Governance Report in Nigeria to:i) communicate effectively progress made and challenges encountered since theinauguration of the administration in 2011;ii) build trust between the governed and the government, and to begin the process ofcollaborative partnership in the nation building process; andiii) promote good governance by allowing for accountability, transparency, andparticipation in all government processes.The current Administration believes strongly that nation building is a process that does nothappen overnight, but which is possible for genuine and sustained economic growth anddevelopment to happen for a nation like Nigeria. This is despite the years of decay inNigeria’s development.The chapter discusses below the concept of good governance as conceptualized in thetransformation agenda, gives a brief historical analysis of where we are coming from and the
  49. 49. 49deep-rooted development deficiencies which this government sets itself to redress since2011.1.2 Good Governance and NigeriaGood governance has been defined differently by scholars and public policy experts. It is inthis context that the Jonathan administration’s concept of good governance acknowledges theglobal definition of good governance as encompassing:i) Legitimacy: of government elected through free and fair election andacknowledged by the Nigerian citizenry;ii) Efficiency and Effectiveness: efficient and effective exercise of authority in themanagement of a country’s affairs, comprising the complex mechanisms, processesand institutions through which citizens and groups articulate their interests,exercise their legal rights and mediate their differences.iii) Responsive rule of law – this means equality before the law, or the equalsubjection of all classes to the laws of the land which is administered through thecourts.iv) Promoting Welfare of the People– this is the ability of governance to ensure theefficient delivery of goods and services i.e. sound education, quality health care,infrastructural development, improved economic growth, job opportunities,improved business environment etc.v) Accountability and Transparency – appropriate accountability and transparencymechanisms must be put in place either through civil society groups, the media,government policies for the spread of information and government processes, etc.It is about the openness in the flow of information necessary for economic activityand development to take place.vi) Protecting and Promoting Human Rights –Good governance must promote peoplefocused policies and actions. It should promote freedom to the citizens to expresstheir views and exercise their fundamental human rights that include civil andpolitical rights, rights to employment, right to housing and shelter, right to health,right to water, right to education, right to safe and healthy environment, rights ofwomen, children and young persons.vii) Institutional Reform - A reform mechanism in place to strengthen nationalinstitutions on a regular basis. Institutional reform aims at changing obsolete waysof doing things and engendering modern ideas and processes.viii) National Consensus– Good governance work around an agreed system of nationalconsensus both from the governed and the government.

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